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outside the elevator using current technology and we learn about the latest destination elevated technology all here in san francisco. we will also visit the machinery where all the behind- the-scenes gears control these incredible machines. we are very fortunate today to have an expert with those who is going to walk us are around elevators in san francisco. can you tell us about the history of elevators in san francisco? the measure -- >> sure. the history of elevator technology evolves with the city. first elevators were installed for moving materials in the 1860's. in the 1870's, the first passenger elevator was installed, and that allowed building heights to go up to about seven floors. starting in the 18 eighties, 1890's, the first electric elevators were installed. that allowed for buildings to go up even higher, even more than 10 floors, and those were the first elevators that became representative of what we consider modern elevators today. >> so the height of buildings is related to elevator technology. >> both of these technologies encourage architects to build taller
, stormwater development -- these are independent technologies. but what came first, most often, was a water supply system. the basic system is essentially the same as we used back in the 19th century. and in some cases, some of the same pipes. grusheski: philadelphia was the first american city to develop a water system and to take on as a municipal responsibility water delivery to all of its citizens. when william penn laid out the city, he actually chose a spot of land that had a lot of groundwater. however, by 1730, 30,000 people lived within the first seven blocks of philadelphia, next to the delaware river. well, 30,000 people caused filth in the city and polluted their water sources. the groundwater was not potable. and in one year, 1/6 of the population died of yellow fever. now, they didn't know at the time that yellow fever was carried by mosquitoes. but the health issue was major in that first movement to build a water system. narrator: so they set out to find the cleanest source of water. although the majority of philadelphia's water now comes from the delaware river, early engin
pies. what is different is technology, the capability to listen in to everything. and i think that that is what the administration is dealing with is technology so different we'll have to think about new rules of the road. >> i was going to say in this question of running amuck being on auto pilot you used that borrowed, that ask what sect of state kerry said. you add this technological capability if it's running on auto pilot and people who are overseeing don't know what it's doing, then it has this control and overseers don't know what it's doing and one of the amazing things what nsa was doing with google and yahoo! scraping all of their data out of the area that ability does make it seem like the nsa has found new mothers for itself that the people who were supposed to other sees, supposed to keep this kelp del cat wall between safety and civil liberties they don't know what is going on. >> the mystery here is the between what john said they can do and what they actually are doing. in the case of google and yahoo! even in the case of angela merkel we know that they can ge
-to-head combat and cutting edge technology that can help to detect a concussion before it's too late. >> lindsay moran is an ex-c.i.a. operative. she was packaging that can one day replace polysterene. rachelle oldmixon specialises in behaviours. i'm phil torres, i study insects in peru. that's our team. let's do some science. ♪ music ] >> hi, guy, welcome back to "techknow." i'm phil torres, with rochelle, kyle and lindsay. kyle, the nfl paid over three-quarters of a million to settle a lawsuit. what was it about. >> there's a focus on the concussion problem. the nfl has thousands of place, and millions of players in youth and challenge football. i went to virginia tech to look at technology to test helmets and track hits on college and youth players. let's take a look. . >>> homecoming in the heartland. this is cornhusker county. nebraska university, the epicentre of college football. >> first big win. >> along with the tradition of football - come the hits. cheer cheer >> big hits like this one in front of our cameras. no one knows how hard the hits can be better than blake lawrence. forme
think where we are is the divide between policy and technology. it's pretty clear i think to those of us that have been watching this roll out that the technological base was not sufficient. and that the website didn't function. i felt, and i said this directly to the president's chief of staff, they ought to take down the website until it was right. they believe they need to keep it running that and they can sort out of difficulties that they brought in technological experts from a broad base of the private sector that by the end of november it can be sorted out. and be functioning properly. i don't think there's ever been any website started to do what this website does in the size of this one. i don't make excuse but i think that is pretty much fact of what's happened. >> schieffer: the president said in the beginning that one thing was that if you like the health care program you had you could keep it. we now know there was debate within the administration before he said that as to whether that was actually a promise that could be kept. should the president not have made that statem
rooms of consumers. the company has partnered with tc multimedia technology to develop a home theater system. it is expected to be a smaller version of what is currently in commercial theaters with a few custom elements. tcl's chairman admits there is one main issue. >> customer service will be a big challenge for us to develop. the imax home system will require a team of specialists who know how to fix problems when our users experience any situation. >> executives say the first market they will target is china. the imax tcl home theater will be released in 2015. meanwhile, imax has 785 theaters and 55 countries, and it is still opening theaters and several emerging markets group i spoke with the company's ceo about where he is seeing the most growth and what kind of new technology is in the works. >> pressure has been a fantastic market for us. we have about 40 theaters in russia. ironically, western europe, which you would have thought would develop a long time ago, because of space limitations, we have recently made a lot of progress. we are opening an imax theater at leicester sq
against the actor has access to democratize technology and connectivity that makes the adversary dramatically more the soul than what we have never encountered before. that is the environment the military needs to think about with significant implications the way restructure and the way we operate status and other side of the discussion but what do we do about the problem of? i think it is a matter of resiliency and community-based design rather than government casting people on the head telling them to sit down and shut up by can talk to much more detail about what we have done with my company with ngos in africa to test the way to operate. i think it pioneered on the design or put them together with a community that understands the problem or comes up with the stuff of a particular is just billion to. might challenge sen and rub my people do is have to do that in the environment with people shoot team and you? you just cannot have a conversation? those are the places we worked and where people in the military and law-enforcement need to be focused. because i have spent very dow
sensenbrenner also wrote the patriot agent. at the same time the tech giants are developing technology to protect user information.cgent. at the same time the tech giants are developing technology to protect user information.ent. at the same time the tech giants are developing technology to protect user information.nt. at the same time the tech giants are developing technology to protect user information.t. at the same time the tech giants are developing technology to protect user information. senator rand paul even speculates the nsa could potentially tap president obama's phone. and in russia, nsa leaker edward snowden appears to have a new job working for a website. his attorney says snowden starts later this month, but did not name the company. some have speculated it could be russia's answer to facebook which publicly offered him a job earlier this year. >>> mark halperin and john heilemann once again set to shake up the political word. new details on double down are now leaking to the press. remember the rumors that the obama administration was considering booting vice president
the rules he has superior technology. then there's goliath, sort of facinating discussion between scientists, a acromegaly, clear, goliath can't see properly. he'll he's armed with superior technology, he's up against a lumbering giant. why is he the underdog? >> he should have won. >> he should have won. >> changes all of history, he should have won. >> it suggests to us that we have exaggerated the advantages of giants and underestimated the advantages of small nimble audacious people with cutting edge technology. right? which to anybody living in the 21st century this reinterpretation should not come as a surprise. >> you have actually giving some time to how this applies to other things. a lot of times when an inferior army has taken up against a superior army they've won. >> if you look historically at combats, there is really fascinating research done by ivan toft, a historian. one time's ten times greater than the other. and you look at in those substancsubstance instances, ifk attacked canada and canada decided to fight a guerilla warfare, in response, i put my moneys on canada and y
-like issues. data and analysis help. two as i see it -- technology and privacy. google knows a lot more about you and me than the federal government does. do we care about that if their only point is to make sure they know before we do what i want to buy? the other question is more complicated. technology plus threat question. in the old days, we could have search warrants. we knew what their phone numbers were. that was the threat. now the threat is much more diffuse. we do not know who we are looking for. we need to do some trolling. how do we do that without violating people's privacy and other rights -- that is a big issue. it also has an international dimension. we are doing that trolling abroad as well as at home. we need to work out arrangements with our own public and with our allies and friends and with people who are not always our friends. in any case, thank you all. podcast on rand.org. >> you all did a great job answering questions. national cable satellite corp. 2013] national captioning >> one of the tenants that is incredibly important is universal service, the idea that all a
with gadgetry and technology in the united states which lowered and damaged the notion of human gel gens and analysis. -- intelligence and analysis. there's less emphasis in this country on learning about other countries and the way they think, and interviewing other people, and more obsession with damage etry and accumulation of raw data. it doesn't stop terrorism. it's observe, what king's. >> it doesn't stop terrorism? >> there's no evidence that the giant surveillance programs stopped plots. >> hold on, we had raids in africa. where they are allegedly nabbing terrorists in villas on the beech. does that not count. >> you have to decide what you mean by surveillance. if you have a suspicion about a target. surveillance that we talk about are indiscriminate. they pick up everybody's data and are not focussed on individuals. we always use intelligence measures locally and abroad. the question is whether you can target everybody, rather than just those you suspect. >> the question you might ask is whether or not they are using google translator at the cia as opposed to training people in
in technology and what that means in terms of carbon and the refining of carbon. thatve gone from a nation was very dependent on importation of carbon to a nation that we will ultimately become an exporter of carbon in the future. is is going to be a major change. changing andico liberalizing their energy, it will only empower texas and other components of this country. i do believe having aced drunker mexico -- i do believe having a stronger mexico makes the u.s. stronger. let me also talk about a few things people do not talk about enough. that is the energy costs. the blackrock, we have two major data centers. one is in washington on the columbia river and one that we are building right now in buffalo, new york. we are paying approximately 3.5 cents per kilowatt. datahad to do these centers in europe, i would be paying $.18 per kilowatt in parts of germany and other parts of europe it is over it $.80 per kilowatt. here we are. we have cheaper energy. we have the cheaper cost of energy for manufacturing. the other thing where we spent a great deal of time is our educational system urge -
that the eavesdropping on chancellor merkel began in 2002. the fact that technology now allows the nsa to do anything doesn't mean it should do everything. we need a better and clearer set of rules for intelligence activity and we need confidence that these rules are being followed and observed. let's get started. >>> given the realities i just talked about, what is really going on in the heads of european officials? is all of this anger and outrage genuine? who better to ask than a former top official who can speak freely. that's why i invited germany's defense minister from 2009 to 2011 before that the nation's minister of economics and technology. he's now a distinguished statesman here in the united states. welcome. >> pleasure to be here, fareed. >> so when you were in the defense ministry, you must have seen all of this stuff and seen the espionage and counter counterespiona counterespionage. did you assume the united states was spying in germany? >> well, everyone spies on each other. that's a fact. and at the moment we hear interesting voices that try to deny we don't do it and they do it. ev
technology and building signs for better government. clay, i wanted to have you on. you have been tweeted about watching these hearings. they're all out of healthcare.gov, you worked on trying to do big projects. what was your takeaway from the hearing today? >> my takeaway is that we have a congress that is dangerously illiterate when it comes to technology issues. i mean, looking at this thing as a programmer and technologist, it was rather like watching people who can't read or write trying to be a book critic. i had no fundamental on what was even good or bad, it was baffling. >> what did you see that emerged -- seems to me, republicans have moved past criticisms of that. yet, that seems to be the implementation order that this law needs to get over. >> it is interesting for sort of fiscal conservatives to move on, and worry about this issue, whether or not people can keep their health insurance. you know, the system that we use called the federal procurement process, in order to buy and build healthcare.gov is broken. and that is responsible for $500 billion a year of spend by the fe
. >>> still ahead, hitting the streets. if you are an avid runner, the new technology that may help you improve your time. >>> port of baltimore passes a national security test. i'm mike schuh, what it means next. >>> it's a lovely day outside. and it is only going to get better. bob is updating first warning weather forecast. >>> wjz 13 is always on. for the top stories on cbsbaltimore.com, instant updates and first warning weather all the time, click cbsbaltimore.com. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, >>> i'm meteorologist chelsea ingram, live at the inner harbor, mobile weather lab, where it is a very comfortable, 64 degrees. what can you expect for the next couple of days? bob has those details now in your exclusive first warning forecast. bob? >> and it's going to get warmer. normal high today is 63 right now. at the airport, the official reading is at 62. dew points way down again. dry air came way back. dry air. east/northeast winds at 7. barometer rising. 3.3 inches. 63 in cumberland. ocean city, also 63. very pleasant fall afternoon here in the last days of october. but it's going to get pr
things that have been happening in many ways on automatic pilot because the technology is there, over a course of a long period of time. >> edward snowden is reportedly starting a new job in russia today. his lawyer told a russian news agency or snowden has been hired by major russian website. than 47 million people who receive food stamps in the u.s. will see a decrease in their aid beginning today as a temporary boost from the 2009 stimulus expires. bybed the hunger clip critics, the drop will reduce monthly food stamps for a family of four $36 each month. according to the center for budget and policy priorities, food stamps will now average less than $1.40 per person per meal next year. the decrease comes two days after lawmakers opened talks on a farm bill that will likely cut food stamps even more. one in seven people in the united states rely on food stamps. newly revealed documents have provided hard numbers showing just how few people were able to enroll in health insurance through the new government massiveand its technical failures. the obama administration says there were 4
that mean? does that mean technology? >> cyclicals in general. also a little geographic lean toward europe now. you look at research for most underlining hedge fund managers, 10% to 20% upside in europe and 5% to 15% in the u.s. cyclicals should lead once we get past this patch here. >> lindsey, what are you buying right now? >> just one point, what's so interesting about the market's perception, how it's shifted so dramatic even though underlying fundamentals have been so weak, now with just one additional datapoint, it seems everyone has taken tapering off the table until first quarter. it's amazing how quickly the sentiments have changed in a short period of time. >> yes, the fickle markets and the economy. >> thank you, everybody. >> ten minutes into this hour, so 50 minutes left in the trading session here. and the dow's up a whopping nine points right now. the s&p is in record territory right now. a gain of four points. >>> if you like your doctor, you will be able to keep your doctor, period. if you like to keep your health care plan, you will be able to keep your health care plan,
. >> absolutely. i'm always looking for technology and acquisition. you see, jim, growth is easy. you can always find companies but you have to have a profitable growth to begin with. number two, i'm looking for synergy. so little companies found in holland, this will help $350 million speaker business go gung-ho. all the tunnels, unique applications, the acoustic properties were very challenged, we can do that. >> bob olstein is a noted value manager, comes on cnbc. he's been recommending your stock for a long time. he always said it's a growth stock but it's being valued as a value stock. do you think people recognize you have double-digit growth in these divisions? >> i hope people realize that traditionally harman has been put in the bucket of traditional automotive, axle, mechanical. >> yeah. as if it's, you know, that you make seating or make doors. it's not like that. >> it's not like that. highly technology driven. 70% of work we do in software. all application engineering. all the modular software system. we're investing heavily in harman cloud. harman inside. so all the big data we can
cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, whe experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. >> look at that. all right, here is the big story, let me tell you it's another obamacare bombshell. huge implications is the reporting from forbes. not only did the administration know that 10 million people would lose their private plans, it knew that modifications to the law would cause them to lose their employer provided plans and the numbers are staggering. by november of 2014, 66% of small employer health plans will no longer be legal under obamacare. millions forced to shift to more expensive coverage, losing the plan they've got. not just small business, think you're safe in a big company? not so. according to the forbes report, 45% larger employer plans will also be illegal under the law and therefore dropped. the cbo says half the country's population is covered by employer provided insurance. wh
-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, whe experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. >> here is what you're waking up to this morning. it's the big story. the administration knew that 10 million people would lose their insurance under obamacare and they knew it three years ago and here is the response from the mainstream media. first of all, dana millbank in "the washington post," for a smart man, president obama professes to know a great little about many things going on in his administration. and this from the wall street journal's bret stevens, call mr. obama's style aloof or irresponsible, but a president who governs like this reaps the whirlwind, if not for himself, then for his country. remember, the report about the 10 million people losing coverage came from nbc, a mainstream tv network, usually very sympathetic to the president. why are they turning? because of stories like this. neil cavuto's guest
that it has the benefits of climate change as well as the marketplace. we will develop clean technologies that will empower the world and protect our environment at the same time. we are on pace to become the largest oil reducer by 2020. the largest oil producer in the world. that gives us the promise of alternative fuels come including shale gas. we will become fully energy self-sufficient i the year 2035. -- by the year 2035. it is energy that fuels our air and that private sector. that is the energy that comes out of american value called entrepreneurship. the united states knows how to cultivate startups. not too long ago, our country was a start up. innovation is not just in our interest, but in our dna. that is why we aggressively protect intellectual property rights as part of a strong transparent or accountable or legal system. today we need entrepreneurship more than ever. as more and more young people join the labor market, the world would need about half one billion new jobs by 2030. many of those jobs i guarantee you have not even been invented yet. entrepreneurship would help
the computer technology that you can put on. and athletic caca madrid and wel have more on sport. >> you may dream one day of living by the sea. but for some people in india the sea is too close. as construction projects go ahead at a rapid pace there is a huge demand of sand, and some people are complaining that their beaches are simply vanishing. >> reporter: remembering the days when these waves broke way out in the distance. today during high tide at the annual monsoon he said the sea reaches the front stepped of his house. the indian government built this wall to protect the village from sand mining but it has not solved the problem. >> they mine the beach from 8:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m. when no one is watching. >> reporter: sand mining started small here but in recent years it has become a lucrative business. less than ten years ago the shore on this side was as wide as the football field but there is not much left of it now. and the seawater is mixing with the fresh water river on this side of the bank. this community trade is also damaging land and livelihoods away from the sea. this fa
as investors. president obama meeting with technology defense ceos to discuss that very issue just one day after his own twitter account was hacked. peter barnes joining us from the white house with the very latest. this has been talked about for a couple of years from inside the beltway, but how serious are they getting now? >> they are trying to get more serious about it. now the administration has released a draft framework for trying to improve fighting cyber security and improve efforts there including voluntary communications, more communications between corporate america and national security agencies. meeting with eight top executives from finance, information technology to talk about this draft and listen, everybody wants to try to do more to stop cybercrime. recent study showed cybercrime across the u.s. economy $100 billion per year up to about 500,000 jobs through stolen financial assets, stolen intellectual property, damage to brand and reputation. the cost of cleaning up and repairing a company has to incur after a cyber attack. the stakes alone are huge. >> it ranges from pe
at evergreenmd.org. >>> we'll wrap up our house calls shortly. talk about manage all the technology. >> technology is good. technology is bad. it's how you use. it use it to your advantage it can be great. there are great things to help kids learn. there are great things to help kids spend their time properly. like everything else, it's a tool. parents need to get involved with the technology kids are using and make sure this doesn't replace exercise and actual conversation between people. >> you need to manage the screening time. >> you need to manage, like everything else, one more thing to manage. you need to know how to use it. because if the kids know and you don't, they got one over on grew got a couple minutes as we wrap you -- up our house calls seg mcht -- segment. the number is at the bottom of the screen. >>> here's a lock at what we're -- look at what we're working on. halloween is spooky for the kids but can be frightening for parents. >> we'll show you some apps. >> an app for that. >> got to keep an eye out for where mike masco is. >> i'll be here. it's a tale of two
. connell: no doubt using technology. dagen: really not. congratulations to my parents who bought smart phones for the first time. connell: all of the technical questions. dagen: that is my brother. he goes to the store. brother. top of the hour, everybody, time now nicole petallides at the new york stock exchange. >> reporter: hey, talking abouten and connell, good monday morning, everybody. we're seeing the markets. tech-heavy nasdaq which really has been outpacing the major averages right now is down about 1.5%, and the s&p pulling back. we've seen some names weighing on the dow, but i'll talk about what's winning today, and those are some of the consumer-type names, names like procter & gamble and walmart, and they're doing better today. we've had three -- we've had three straight weeks of gains for the dow jones industrials, each one of those weeks was up about 1%. the name that's weighing on the dow today is merck. merck showed a shortfall, they've also lost the exclusivity of tear asthma drug, and that's not good news. stock down 2.7%. connell: the online portal americans are usi
about it, but it was technology, sort of unfamiliar, didn't, you know, feel like the national security issues we're used to dealing with, but now i suspect everyone here is paying a lot of attention to cyber and the issues because the threats that we are facing have only increased and increased quickly and the efforts to address them are progressing, i think it's fair to say, a little more slowly. today, we're very lucky to have a pam of the people whose eyes have never glazed over at the -- on the topic of cyber or probably anything else, and i'm -- these people have been thinking about cyber intensely in many cases for many years way before it was cool. the -- so, really, the collective experience here and expertise is really impressive. we're going to focus this panel on the relationship between the u.s. government and private sector in cybersecurity, what are the challenges, where have we made progress, where we're on the right track, and where we might need to do rethinking in the relationships. let's get to it. i'm going to introduce the panelists, and then we'll run this as a co
's shareholders meeting. >> we think it's our responsibility as a technology provider and technology industry to serve all of our customers and the federal government is one of our customers. we are helping them in every way we can. >> also today, republican congressman darrell issa of southern california subpoenaed health and human services secretary kathleen sebelius, demanding couples to and information related to the website. >>> the bay area's own tesla motors just gave drivers of its high-end electric car an extension cord, of sorts it is a key network of its new super charging stations built especially for road trips. abc7 news reporter jonathan bloom, has the story. >> get the charge cord. plugged in right there. >> reporter: since dawn gordon wylie got a tesla model s, there's one place she hasn't been in a while do you miss gas stations at all? >> not one bit. >> reporter: the highest end model s can go 265 miles on a charge. that's about from here to san luis obispo and yet, there's a pair of tesla sedans making a trip longer than that. >> driving from san diego to vancouver using
this new technology. >> reporter: here at the war room at the at&t hack-a-thon in seattle it's not about breaking into yo computers but creating ideas that can be the next technology that you can wear. >> by day i'm a manager and by night i'm a fashion designer. >> erin and her software engineer friends are merging their skills. >> we've turned this entire glove into a circuit board of sorts. >> reporter: to create a glove that can turn into an air guitar and one day into something that could change someone's life. >> creating something where people who are challenged in terms of mobility have the ability to interact with computers in exciting ways. >> reporter: alex created this event three years ago. >> coming to these hack-a-thons, meet ups, and social events and finding the experts in the room have already gathered there, and asking the questions they need to level up on the knowledge. >> reporter: hack aknoc-a-thon y definition is taking one product and making it something else. a sensor is played insid placeda shoe. it can be used to track activity or track movement for video games
tanked? ♪ or not? what if they embrace new technology instead? imagine a company's future with the future of trading. company profile. a research tool on thinkorswim. from td ameritrade. bounce keeps my clothes fresh for weeks, even when they've been sitting in the drawer a long time. like those jeans you can't fit into anymore. uh...by that, i mean... [ male announcer ] how do you get your bounce? long-lasting freshness. >> and we've provided links to other helpful websites such as kayak.com. where you can purchase airline tickets to canada and buy cheaper prescription drugs. stuart: you know, when you've lost "saturday night live," you may have lost america. the hits on obamacare, they keep coming. and kathleen sebelius keeps testifying and the problems are revealed. first one, the obamacare website still not working this morning, it crashed totally yet again last night and in all 50 states, nobody can sign up. according to verizon, the crash is being blamed 0 a network failure and a troubling sign. the vast majority of people who successfully signed up are using the we
technologies and these will be increasingly used in cross-border situations. it is very critical that there be a better international understanding an agreement on what constitutes the right of a country to go across the border to protect itself. and what pressure can the international community put on those countries that harbor terrorism militants or provide a training ground for them. this needs to be sorted out. drone technology is widely available, and sooner or later, not just states but non-state actors have access to it. >> i want to come back to one thing. david, you were shaking your head known as you heard faiza talking about some of the civilian killings. if there is proof that even one person is killed, one casualty that wasn't intentional, does that come to bear? should that come to bear on u.s. decisions. >> as president obama said we have to work very hard to have civilian casualties be as small as possible, and we work very hard i'm sure to make sure there are no civilian casualties. this is a war. this is a battlefield. there are occasion ally civilian casuals.
been taking place for more than two decades but many of the students are turning to modern technology to lighten their load. >> on the train we spent 45 minutes together reading text from centuries ago that even has relevance today. it's been going on now for close to 20 years and it's a vehicle for people to learn and spend time in a construct of way as they're making their way to work. it the initials of metro transit authority. it was the torah association. >> on good days, it's 45 minutes and that's when it's on schedule but every once in a while, at least once a month, there's always a way. we always enjoy it and we have the opportunity to spend more time together and delve a little more into the text. the heck are you doing on my train during this? but we have a lot of people who will occasionally sit in and want to learn. typically i get out on the train and i take out my ipad that has everything from the bible to some of the more older texts and i open it up and i get to listen and like class. you can always take something that is ancient and bring it to life. it feels good be
on your lawn. technology has always been a dunl ed double edged sword, used for good or evil. privacy is the casualtien all of this. frankly, who need the gadgets when everyone is oversharing on social media anyway. everyone knows everything about everybody. >> i want all your [ bleep ] out of the house. >> for "nightline," juju chang in new york city. >> our thanks to juju. why are these children stuck in haiti's adoption system? we investigate. >>> it is the poorest country in the western hemisphere. for the kids growing up in haiti's orphanages it can beep a long road to a new home. for two young sisters, stuck in international limbo, years of waiting will come down to just a few crucial days. we were there to find out what is keeping the families apart and what it takes to bring them together. tonight, just one story of two little girls. there are hundred of orphanages here in haiti. this is one of the better ones. where the kids sleep in these little cubby holes. play in the rubble. everyone wants to be held. nearly all of the kids you see here have families waiting for them in a
technology reporter david louie has the story. >> electronic art use fly over of fighter jet to launch next generation war fare game battlefeld 4. legacy game maker fight its own battle try to change with new technology and how people play game. game console were king then in 2007 this shifted game player social immediate why platform. smart phone game devices. he had to change but hadn't gone smoot smoothly. >> branched out into mobile. something lick 80 percent of the revenue in a recent quarter come from non-console but from the digital side. not enough revenue to keep them on the expansion path. >> now rough water here. revenue dropped 31 percent in the last quarter. daily users dropped 45 percent. more change in the game industry is coming. this room, game industry is going through a changing of the guard. old guard making way for whole new young group of people. inventive people. some of whom are from over seas. start up from china south korea here prototype of new virtual reality game systems are set for rae lease next year. more choices for players. more competition for
think realizing technology challenging i'm a big fan of erroneously is the new black and hopefully, there will be more companies like that that choose san francisco. i'm wondering the bigger companies would afford it more and did you consider having the support of the smaller companies while allowing the bigger companies to pay without the rebate >> this will - i mentioned the larger ones so we all have an idea but this will support local extinct filmmakers and they're eligible for the same pile of money. actually our rebate program not only supports productions like the woody allen films but we've had one called saltwater which will be final cut very soon and a film called test that premiered at the film festival. they were able to take advantage of our program and web series that might not have the budget of a net flick series. but we don't want to miss out on currently there are incentives on a state level that are offered by louisiana, georgia and new york. unfortunately, the rebate programs across the country are more competitive so for instance, new york has $429,000 per yea
of everything we do. we've added cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, whe experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. at od, whatever business you're in, that's the business we're in. with premium service like one of the best on-time delivery records and a low claims ratio, we do whatever it takes to make your business our business. od. helping the world keep promises. are you flo? yes. is this the thing you gave my husband? well, yeah, yes. the "name your price" tool. you tell us the price you want to pay, and we give you a range of options to choose from. careful, though -- that kind of power can go to your head. that explains a lot. yo, buddy! i got this. gie one, gimme one gimme one! the power of the "name your price" tool. only from progressive. gerri: the rollout of the obamacare website has brought out frustration, anger, and thanks to a twitter account at healthcare.gov, a p
experience. experience and new technologies. insurance business. president went with someone who could do that. he is an individual that does not have that kind of world class experience. and what followed is we didn't get very good execution of one of the biggest and the most important in american history and signature issue for this president. >> listen, i want to ask you professor, before i came here to cnn, i worked in chicago and i knew barack obama as state senator barack obama. he would be at chicken dinners and those sorts of things. he was a quiet guy. many people would say, is he in the room? i would announce him and he would be by a pole or or sitting down and no one would recognize him. he doesn't seem to enjoy the back-slapping or back and forth compromise. is he too removed from the dirty work of governing and especially the dirty work of washington? >> i would have to say wyes and no. i think his coolness and detachment which was something special during the campaign is a problem in washington. we have to remember the opposition he faces. it is very intense. republicans sin
education. prior to his current position, he directed a technology startup and served as president of marlborough college in vermont. person -- first person in his family to attend college and received his master's degree from boston college and his phd from the university of maryland -- the university of massachusetts. statements will be made part of the record in their entirety. let's start with mr. kazis and move down the line. some -- i have read your uptimonies, if you can sum in five to seven minutes made her points you would like to make and that we would like to engage in conversation. please proceed, mr. kazis. for inviting me here today. i commend you for taking on this or goal issue of innovation in higher education. i am thrilled to be here because it is a terrific panel and because it was a long night in boston. i was nervous that i was not going to make my plane this morning. i want to characterize certain trends in higher education -- innovation to improve students success. success.ts' will then suggest actions congress can promote. being drivenion is by rising stude
ignorance on the technology problems. your doctor too. obamacare joining a long list of administration scandals that are far from phony, of which president claims no awareness from "fast and furious," to 200 dead mexican citizens and one border patrol age brian terry to 4 dead americans in benghazi, to irs targets of conservatives, nsa spying justice department of journalists, now more than a month after its launch, obamacare train wreck has torn asunder the administration's diminishing credibility, fox news chief white house correspondent ed henry with the report. >> reporter: another week kicks off with new questions about the white house's credibility about the botched roll out of probe's healthy care law, as a former tom aid acknowledged there was a disagreement in the white house over whether the president should vow that people be keep their health plans, a promise that robert gibbs now says of a mistake. >> i don't recall significant discussions surrounding the verbage on this. >> you agree it was a wrong move? >> certainly. >> reporter: at the white house, gibbs sector carney h
's very, very into the technology. as a matter of fact, over in china or japan, he was just hired to design a new tablet. and he has a side company and it's not such a little side company. he invests lots of money into technology and things. so demi wanted some of that money. i just think, really, demi? anyway, i'm glad the divorce is finalized. so ashton can move along. i guess he's going to get married. and demi has a little boyfriend. but he's 30. i don't think she's learned the error of her ways. i think he's very christian grey. okay, you're not feeling -- take that away. let me tell you why this guy is area pekt f perfect for him as long as she doesn't fall in love. this guy is perfect. she's worth $150 million, so she doesn't need a rich man. she's for the money. he is a yoga instructor. he's 30 years old. although he looks like he's lived a little harder. his 30 is more like 40. and she right now probably isn't need somebody who will give her a lot of back talk. kind of like jennifer and casper. i don't know her, but in my mind, this divorce has taken a toll on her persona
is at the heart of everything we do. we've added cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, whe experts were. >> we have worked incredibly closely and i think that this is one of our best conversations on that and it has been a great working relationship. neil: chris christie got throttled by a lot of republican conservatives with the president right after hurricane sandy. but this could benefit him in the long run, especially when it comes to reelection by a big margin. former senator olympia snowe says we can reach out and get things done and that's all the better. senator, it's always good to have you. >> thank you. >> i have always thought that we have made this sort of like a negative. and yet it is what it is. what do you make of this? >> it is a result of the polarization that has developed in the legislative process and you have to make the system work and solve problems and that is what chris christie dead with an appropriate response to a major disaster as anyone of us way. >> so you don't think he overly cozy up to the pr
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